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FOR 8 ALE Nice 6 room modern
brtck cottage Small payment down, balance In monthly payments, like rent. E. E. Pascoe, loans and notary public, 110 North Center street . EE EPUBL FOR SALE SO acres fine land, well located, full water rights under A rl Bo na canal at half value If taken at once. K. E. Pascoe. Real Estate and Loans. 110 N. Center street THE ICAN ; iLWuiiL.uiiunii Lii.iliiiii.Mwn , n,.,JJM ,, FIFTEENTH YEAR. PHOENIX, ARIZONA, SATURDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 10, 1904. VOL. XY. NO 113 THE QUI ET OE It Is Only Certain That Kuropatkin Has Es caped From His Pursuers The Japanese, Wearied With Their Endeavors Before Liao Yang and the Successive Pursuit, Were Unable to Reap the Fruits of What Ought to Have Been a Victory. There is still a lack of sre.il'.e infor mation regarding the ex ret situa'. ion i i Manchuria. The Ru?sian general start, lacking details, is unable to speak au thoritatively, while advkes from Jap anese sources: are significantly l icking. It is 'tstablished that the Russian a:my is safely at Mukden and that the re treat was accomplished in good crdtr. When last heard from Kurciti's forces were on the Russian left Hank and steadily pushing northward. General Sakha roff reports that there was no fighting during Thursday and 'while the outiosts are e:U1 in contact they are not exchanging shots. A de tailed list of the Russian losses Is promised today and it is expected that their losses will approximate 2u,0JO as against 30,(00 for the Japanese. It is officially reported that Kuropatkin has not been wounded. TOO TIRED TO FOLLOW. The Japanese Pursuit of Kuropatkin Abandoned. St. Petersburg. Sept. 9. It seems to be dt finitely established that Field Marshal Oyama's tired troop3 aban doned on Wednesday the attempt to head off General Kuropatkin, who 'o army has arrived safely at Mukden lifter frightful experiences in flounder ing through mud and mire over Man churian roads. Some descriptions of incidents along the line of retreat almost incredible. They tell how men lay down in the mud and skat n drenching rain. It ia evident that the last detenu' .1 ed effort of the Japanese to bring K.U ronatlrin to bay was made on Tues day but the Rus:v.tn commander in chief faced about and two corps with artillery beat off th-j Jaranese.,v.-h''. the remainder of the troops con tinned the march to Mukden. .After that lUe Japanese could only h."iig on the flanks and try 'to shell the retreating columns from the hills. The outposts are st.'ll lu contact, but they arc not even ex changing shots. A late Associated Press disaa :'n sent tonight from Mukden describes the horrible piight of the tentless --d shelterless soldiers. A detailed state ment of the Russian losses it is jirom used will be issued on Saturday and is awaited with intense interest. The Gen eral exaectation is that the losses will approximate 20.000 as against SO.O00 for the Japanese. The work of bury ing the dead was left to the Jananes-i who were forced to attempt the tisk as a matter of self Dreservation. but it was an almost in possible undertak ing The av.Cu1 ruins have handiD 1 -d the w v)i f cremation on which the Japanese relii-d. and only shall jv trench burial .vert possible in many uses under the circumstances. Not nly is such u b-irial one of creat d f liculty, hut it is almost valueless as he storms untie-i-nne it soon aft -r this is accomj lished. The care of the wounded has taxed the hospitals to the utmost. One cor HWYETH WASHER .The Best Machine for the Least Money P. H. BURTIS, 15 E. Washington St 320 Acres of Wheat Land So cheap that one crop will pay purchase price. Under grand canal In good neighborhood. 150 acre place for rent close to city, Maricopa water and a fine place. Several smaller places and 1C0 acre place for rent. See list. WOOD O'NEILL REAL ESTATE CO. TEL MAIN 365. Coffee RESTAURANT: Ice Cream and Sherbets. Wholesale and retail. THE LAMSON BUSINESS COLLEGE Offers every Inducement to the young Business Forms, Commercial Law, Arithmetic, Grammar, Letter Writing, Penmanship, English Composition, Spoiling, Reading, Civil Govofnment, Com mercial Geography, Shorthand and Typewriting. Come up to the college and lets talk the matter over. Right now is a good time to enter. College oflice is open all day, including Saturdays. The Lamson Business College, Phoenix, Ariz. THE PHOENIX NATIONAL BANK PHOENIX, ARIZONA. Paid-up Capital 1100,000. Surplus and Undivided Profits. $75,000.00. E. B. OAOK President. T. W. PEMBKRTON, Vice President. H. J. McCLUNO, Caahler. R. B. BURMISTER, Assistant Cashier. Steel-lined Vaults and Steel Safety Deposit Boxes, General Bank ing Business. Drafts on all principal cities of the -world. Dl RKCTORS: K 1. Gape. T. W. Pemberton, F. M. Murphy. D. M. Ferry. R TJ. Fredericks. L. 11. Chalmers. F. T. Alklre. J. M. Ford. H J. McClung. THE PRESCOTT NATIONAL BANK PRESCOTT, ARIZONA. Paid-up Capital, IlOO.OOu. Surnlue and Undivided Profits. $80,000. T. M. MURPHY, President. 1 MORRIS GOLD WATER, Vice President R N. FREDERICKS, Cashier. W. C. BRANDON, Assistant Caahler. Brorfklyn Chrome Steel-lined Vaults and Safe Deposit Boxes. A general bank lug business transacted. Directors F. M. Murphy, E. B. Gaere, Morris Goldwater. Jobs. C. Herndon, F. G. Brecht, D. M. Ferry. R, N Fredericks, , Long Distance Telephone No. ML . . ... THE FAR EAST respondent says that 12.000 wounded had passed through Mukden to the hospitals up to Monday, and only ihe most severe cases could be attended to by nurses, 'and surgeons. Man v. there fore, had to be left-to rouc'i but well meant care of their comrades. Now that the battle of Liao Yang is history, the officers of the generl staff are more disposed to diseuss some of the circumstances of the fight al though they still lack specific informa tion, making is impossible for them to speak authoritatjvely on many points. Kuropatkin's army at Lino Yaw.' consisted of twenty battalions of i f an try, 117 squadrons of cavalry and 700 guns, approximately 10.000 bay onets, 15,000 sabres and 10,000 gun ners. Portions of two European corps and one Siberian corps., had been let't T.-l-.T a 1 . ., I ai -uimueii. numuer 01 tnese re serves were brought into the fight The size of the Japanese army has not been defini'toly established but its ac tual fighting force is supposed to have had. a superiority in numbers of from 50,000. to 60,000 men and considerable superiority in artillery. . One of the chief advantages possess ed by Field Marshal Oyama, accord ing to Russian experts, consisted in the greater elasticity in the movement and in handling on account of separa tion of the three respective armies of Generals Kuroki. Oku and Nodzu. Ku ropatkin very late also introduced th same system after a fashion when ha created the eastern and southern arm ies under the respective commands of Generals Ivanoff aftd Saroubaieff. but these armies had not been acting inde pendently for months, while the Jap anese armies had been accing separate ly. , On his arrival at the seat of war. Lieutenant General Bilderlins of the seventeenth army corpr?, took over the command of General Ivanoff. wh. i though a seasoned c:id tried command er, lamiilur with his men and with the field of battle and with the tactics of the Japanese, had to give way to a man older in years, but possessing no'.ie of these advantages. The change in commanders at such a critical time is regarded as extremely unfortunate. Al though it is admitted that the east ern army had to face Kuroki. who had earned a reputation as the most skill ful of Japanese leaders, the poor j showing which it made in comparison with the southern army, under Gener il Sarobaieff. perhaps not altogether un justifiably might be attributed to this change of commanders, and the battle might have been won by Uilderl'.n;? had he been able to duplicate in U10 east the splendid stand which the southern army made against Oku and Nodzu. REALM OF CONJECTURE. The English Press Speculating Upon the War. Lcndon, Sept. 9. Horrors of the Russian retreat recounted in the As O'NEILL BLOCK AFs. FORD HOTEL: European and American plan. Parties desiring bus for any part of city call phone Main 215 or Main 73 Ford hotel . person wishing to study Bookkeeping, I sociated Press dispatches have not yet been primed here so that the English morning papers for lack of news, com ment chiefly on the details of the bat tle of Liao Yang. The Daily Chronicle eulogizes Genera lKuropatkin, declar ing that Captain A. L. Mahan, United States navy, retired, was the first and only military critic to forsee the genius whih inspired the strategy of the Rus sian commander in chief. The Daily Telegraph, In commenting on the account of the battle of Dia-j Yang, says it was a struggle "terrible beyond the imagination, with a desper ation unparalleled in war." "Hence forth," it says, "a new standard of heroism has been set in war. Japan ese and Russians alike have shown m capacity for sacrifice, contempt for death and utter abnegation of self, in answer to the supreme demands of patriotism which have never yet been excelled. Every development in Man churia according to the' Daily Tele graph, emphasizes the division of the peoples of the world into the "hard and soft." In view of the latest dispatches th Daily Telegraph declares that Kuro patkin foiled Oyama's strategy, but that "Russian and Japanese capacity for sacrifice in an ideal has restored a sense of heroism which redeems even the horrors of war, ennobles armies and strengthens nations." The Daily Express says it has trust worthy information that the Russian army is divided into five columns. The first has reached Tieling pass and is preparing to defend the place against the a.Ipanese. The second is midway between Mukden and Tieling pass. The third is at Mukden. The fourth, con sisting of 40,000 men under General Meyendorf, is holding General Kuroki in check by hard fighting twelve miles south of Mukden. The fifth of about 12,000 men is further south, exhausted by incessant fighting, and is surround ed on three sides by the Japanese, its position being one of extreme danger, from which it can hardly hope to es cape. "Everything now depends," says that paper, "on Meyendorfs ability to hold Kuroki in check, which thus far has been successfully done." ABAS ALEXIEFF. The People of St. Petersburg Weary of the Viceroy. St. Petersburg, Sept. 9. The absence of wh.it Is consiJored reliable news in Mukden led to a circulation of th-s wildest rumors here, and the papers are demanding in outspoken words a re organization of conditions at the front. There 13 general demand that Kuro patkin be given supreme control, in timating that Alexieff is responsible for sending troops to Vladivostok and Harbin instead of reinforcing General Kuropatkin, thus forcing him to re treat. BIG BATTLE LIKELY. Mukden, Sept. !. A correspondent of the Associated Press, who has bec:i with the Russia rear guard since the battle of Liao Yang, says the losses on both sides will reach 50,000. The Red Cross cared for 25,0C0 wounded. He reports that a Japanese army of 40.000 is west of Mukden and a battle is likely. GETTING UT OF MUKDEN. Berlin, Sept. 9. A dispatch to thu Lok-.il Anzeige.- from Mukden says thrt evacuation of Mukden is now in pro gress but the Japanese have not cross ed the" river Hun. WATER NO GOOD ANYHOW. St. Petersburg, Sept. 9. The an -nouncement that the water supply at Port Arthur has been cut off creates no anxiety. The wter at Port Ar thur was never good and the fortress is supplied with a large distilling plant. THERE'S SOMETHING WRONG. So. Petersburg. Sept 9. A dispatch received from Viceroy Alexieff says that the railroad and telegraph lines are both interrupted. THE JAPANESE RESTING. Mukden, Sept. 9. It is quiet, here. The Japanese crossed Shakhe and novy are renting. Only the Russian and Japanese outposts are in contact. Thousands of wounded were sent north. A CHINESE REPORT. Shanghai, Sept. 9. A messenger to the Tartar general at Mukden who ft 1 ' "jci COFFEE The grocer comes first; then the cook. In every package of Schilling's Belt Coffee U a booklet: How To Make Good Coffee. MONEY TO LOAN LARGE riND OF EASTERN CAPITAL TO LOAN ON GOOD REAJ. ESTATE SECL'RITY AT LOWEST PREVAILING RATES APPLY 10 D WIGHT I). BEARD Csntsr and Adams StrssL escaped through the cordon of Rus sian outposts reports that the Rus sian army is utterly demoralized and confused, especially the two artcv corps which recently arrived to join Kuropatkin. KUROKI UNHEARD OF. Tokio, Sept. !.--No advice received indicate the location of Kurokj's army which was last reported on the Rus sian flank, pressing northward. The military cp'nion is that another big battle will soon be fought. 0 ON BASE BALL FIELDS Results of League and Association Gaines Yesterday, NATIONAL LEAGUE. riTTSP.URG, 3; CHICAGO. 1. At Pittsburg R It E Pittsburg 3 9 0 Chicago 1 7 0 Ratteries Nieh and Phelp3; Briggs and Kline FIRST GAME. PHILADELPHIA, 4; NEW YORK 6. At New York R H jr. Philadelphia 4 12 3 New York 6 S 3 Batteries Frazer and Roth; Mc Ginnity and Bowerman. SECOND GAME. PHILADELPHIA, 0; NEW YORK, 0. R II K Philadelphia 0 5 .1 New York 0 1 0 Batteries Corridon and Dooin: Ames and LSow-frman. AMERICAN LEAGUE. FIRST GAME. DETROIT. 3; ST. LOUIS, 1 At Detroit R Detroit 3 St. Louis 1 II 6 4 Batteries Donovan and Drill; How ell and Kahoe. SECOND GAME. DETROIT, 0; ST. LOUIS, 5. R II E Detroit ...... 0 5 3 St. Louis . 5 7 0 Batteries Jaeger and Beville; Glad-? and Sugden. FIRST GAME. NEW YORK. 2; PHILADELPHIA, 3 At Philadelphia R H 12 New York 2,5 1 Philadelphia - ... 3 8 2 Batteries Powell and Kleinow: -ilenley p.nd Schreck. SECOND GAME. NEW YORK, 1; PHILADELPHIA. 5. R II E New York 1 7 2 Philadelphia 5 7 1 Batteries Griilith and McGuire; Waddell and Schreck. FIRST GAME. CLEVELAND. 4; CHICAGO, 0. At Cleveland R H E Cleveland 4 9 3 Chicago 0 4 1 Batteries Donohue and Patterson and Sullivan. Buelow; SECOND GAME. CLEVELAND, 3; CHICAGO, 5. R II E Cleveland Chicago Batteries Rhodes and 3 3 2 5 10 0 Buelow: White and Sullivan. WA SUING TO N, 0; BOSTON, 7. At Washington R H Washington 0 5 Boston 7 13 Batteries Patten and Kittredge; Dineen and Farrell. WESTERN LEAGUE. ST. JOSEPH. 12; DES MOINES, 1. At St. Joseph R 11 re st. Joseph 12 14 1 Des Moines 1 7 3 Batteries Clark and Garvin; Ma jors and Towne. AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. At St. Paul First game: St. Paul, 10; Kansas City, 2. Second game: St. Paul, 10; Kansas City. 0. At Minneapolis Minneapolis, 3; Milwauke, 2. At Louisville Louisville, 2; Colum bus, 3. At Indianapolis Indianapolis, 2: Toledo, 14. THE COMMERCIAL WORLD Interest in Wall Street Was Centered Abont a Single Line. New York, Sept. 9. Reading held the center of the stock exchange Ftago today and its violent movement was in dominant influence on the whole movement. STOCKS. Atchison, 82'; pfd., S8: N. J. Cen tral, 174; C. & O., 42; St. Paul, 183; Big Four, 79'i; C. & S 16; Jst pfd.. 48V4; "di pfd.. 22; Erie, ' 31V4 ; Manhat tan, 137; Metropolitan, 121; Mo. Pac, S 7-8; N. Y. Central, 13 ; Perm.. 127; St. L. & S. F. 2d pfd., 60'.4: So. Pa.-., 58; U. p., 92; Amalg. corner. fiHi; sugar, 1311-4; Anaconda. 8U4; U. S. steel, 11; U. S. pfd., 64 ; VV. U.. 911. BONDS. U. S. ref. 2s. reg., 101"A; coupon, 105V&; U. S. 3s. reg., 105; coupon, lODVs; U. S. new 4s. reg., 131; coupon, 131; U. S. old 4s. reg., 106; coupon, 107. GRAIN. Chicago. Sept., 9. Fearing that the government crop bulletin, to be issued tomorrow, would not confirm in entire ly the numerous recent damage re ports, many traders disposed of their holdings of wheat today. Initial quotations on December wheat were to c lower at 108'4 to 1CS. . On tha upturn the market rose to 108. Price hovered around 10S, and sold at 107. Close was fairly steady with' December at 108. , December corn opened at 52U to 524, Bold between 52 and 51 and closed at 52. December oats opened at 33, sold off to 32'3 and closed at the bottom. CATTLE AND SHEEP. Chicago, Sept. 9. Cattle Receipts, 4,000, including. 1,000 westerns. Mar ket stejdy to strong; good to p:ime steers, $5.50'5C.UO; poor to medium, $3. &0K).25; stockers and, feeders, $2.25'ii: 3.S0; cows, 51.504.33; heifers, ZM6i 5.00; canners, Sl.50ftii2.25; bulls, f2.O0$ 4.15; calve?, S?.506.CO; Texas fed st.e.s ST.504.0O; western steers, $2.75tfi 4.6'J. Sheer Receipts, 13,000; sheep steady; lambs 10 to 15 cents higher; good to choice wethers, $3.504.175; fair to choice mixed, $3.25(i3.60; western sheep. JJ.0vr54.i5; native lambs, S4.0CjG.25; western lambs, $4.505.75. METALS. New York, Sept. 9. Copper was high er in London; spot and futures there both closed at 57. 10s. Locally there was no quotable change though the market showed a steadier tone. Lake is quoted at 12.62g 112.75; electrolytic. 12.50ftj 12.75 and casting at 12.37V412.50; lead was a shade higher at ill. 15s. In London but remained unchanged in local market with spot quoted at 4.20 4.30. Spelter closed at 22. 12a. 6d. in Lon don and at 5.005.12V4 In the local mar ket; silver, 5C; Mexican dollars, 45U- WOOL. New- York, Sept. 9. Hides firm; wool steady. ROMAIN. THE ANARCHIST Will Be Pardoned in Kansas to Be Tried for Murder in Colorado. Topeka, Kan., S?pt. 9. An e.Tort will be made by 'the Colorado authorities to secure the extradition of Robert Romain, who confessed to the officers here that he had a pai t in the Vindica tor and Independence explosions in Colorado. Before this can be brought about it will be necessary that Gover nor Bailey grant Romain a pardon from the Kansa.s penitentiary. He was given an indeterminate sentence yes terday for burglnry. Similar pardons have been granted in Kansas, and it is understood that Gov. Pailey is will iij'B i' i.ikc niio action in tnis case when the necessity proofs are made. The Topekta. oftkers stated tonight that the Colorado authorities know where to go to arrest two of the men named by Romain in his confession It is for this reason that two names were erafied from the sworn confer Kion of Romain made public today. NOT A FEDERATION MAN. Denver, Colo., Sept. 9. President Charles? II. Moycr and Wm. D. Hay wood of the Western Federation of Miners declare that Br-S. Slagel, alias Robert Romain, who has made a con fession' at Topeka. Implicating union miners in two explosions at Cripple C reek, w hich killed fifteen non-union lEts, was never a member of the Free Coinage union of Altman or any other union connected with the federation. 1 ney utterly discredit the man's alle cd confession. FORBES WHIPS MAGONEY Dago MiKe Went Down in the Eighth Round, Badly Battered Up. Denver, Sept. 9. Harry Forbes of Chicago, cx-champion bantam weight, won from' Mike Magonc-y, otherwise "Dago" Mike of Leadville, in the eighth round of a go that was scheduled for ten rounds at the Democratic club to night. Magor.ey's seconds threw up the sionge after he had been knocked down three times and was lying help less on 'the floor. The battle was fast from the start and Forbes went after Mike so viciously that the latter was practically out when the gong sound ed in the seventh round. Forbes practically used himself up by the pace he set and was unable to land a knockou'ti blow, although he seemed to have Mik-2 at his mercy. Mike was knocked down or fell from exhaus tion nearly two dozen times and in the fifth round he staggered to the ropei with blood covering his' face and chest and nearly fell out of the ring. Forbes might have ended the mill here but stood compasfionately in the center of the ring waiting for the Leadvllle man to recuperate. - o SUCH A SOLDIERLY AFEAIR The Killing' of a Man bj a Colorado Sergeant. Leadville, Colo., Sept. 9. A special to the Herald Democrat from Glen wood Springs says that Sergeant Boyle at noon today shot and killed Private Pearl A. Allen of a Fort Robinson cav- .ttlry troop who have during the past week engaged in a polo game. The men were in the polo stables and were quarrelling over a race ran the day be fore. Allen accused Boyle of holding a horse. Boyle drew a revolver and Allen fell. He attempted to rise when Boyle deliberately walked up to hiin and placing his revolver close to the negro's ear, fired another shot, killing him instantly. The sheriff placed Boyle under ar rest and he was bound over to the district court without bail. TRAIN KILLS A KANSAS FARMER. Fredonia. Kas., Sept. 9. W. S. Stall ings, a yell to do farmer 42 years old. living six miles west of here, was found dead on the St. Loui3 Sz San Francisco track at S:30 o'clock last night. The body was mangled. While on the way home he was struck by a freight train. BOTH SHOT IN THE HEART. The Bodies of a Vhite M?n and a Nc , gro Found Near East St Louis. East St. Louis. 111.. Sent. 9. P.v fo'- lowing directions telephoned' by an un identified man from an unknown i'-ice Coroner McCracken found tonight th bodies of a white man and a negro lying in the middle of the road about 100 feet apart. Bc'th men had been shot exactly in the same place, through the heart, and the bullet In each in stance penetrated the body, coining nut on the opposite side. From papers louna in tne pocket of the white man it is presumed that his name was Kcoert Reynolds of Cedar Rapids. Ia. The negro was named George Gre.?n and was a striker, formerly employed by the Nelson Morris Packing compa ny. 0 MYSTERIOUS DEATH. Wallingford, Conn., Sept. 9. The finding of the body of Walter Sells, a colored man, floating in Community Lake this morning and the peculiar circumstances connected with his dis appearance a few days ago from the colored quarter In that neighborhood, promises to add another to the already long list of deaths in this state that have .baffled the police. The medical examiner viewed the body, found sev eral scratches end bruises on the dead negro's head, and after conducting an investigation, ordered the arrest of Mrs. Bessie Wallace, a colored woman of New Haven.' Bruises on Mrs. Wal lace's head indicate that she had re cently figured in a struggle with some one. The coroner is investigating. 0 BIG FORESTS BURNING UP California's Giant Redwoods Threat eaed With Destruction. San Francisco, Sept. 9. Forest fires are doing great damage in several sec tions of California. In Alameda and Contra Costa counties, thousands of acres of land have been swept by flames and many houses are destroyed, the loss reaching ?1'X,000. In Manort county fires have burned over the slopes of Mt. Tamalpais and are now threatening Mount Tamalpais scenic railway and the timber in adjacent canyons. The big b-:sin in the state park in Santa Ciuz and Santa Clara counties, which contain? some of the largest redwood trees in the state, seems doomed for destruction, though hundreds of men are fighting the fires. In Monterey and San Luis Obispo counties, thousands of acres of jia?tur age have been burned and stock is driven from the ranges. None of tha fires are yet under control and no es timate of the total losses can be made. GOULD AND HIS BULLDOG. Both Coming to This Country From London in a Few Days. London, Sept. 9. George Gould will aiiTive in New York soon on the steam ship Phiiadc-lphia. He has with him the bulldog for which he paid $3,000 here. The dog, which is regarded as the best specimen of the breed in the world, has taken 100 prizes. Mr. Gould was delighted with hi3 ex tensive tcur of Europe in his forty horse-power automobile. Of the jour ney he wrote to a friend In Parle. "I have traveled nearly 4000 miles without suffering a. delay of five min utes through any fault of the machine. The delays were always caused by punctured tires. The trip was made without accident, not even the killing of a speckled hen." PROTECTOR WENT TO RUSSIA. Agent for Steamship Fortuna Admits Transporting the Submarine. New York, September 9. Daniel Bacon,' 'agent for the steam ship Fortuna, now back in port after a voyage to Russia, returned from his vacation yesterday, but, beyond prac tically confirming the suspicon that it was the Lake Torpedo Boat Co.'s sub marine Protector which the Fortuna carried to the Baltic, he had nothing to say. It is generally believed that the Pro tector was sunk while' making experi mental dives near St. Peteisburg. Concerning the captain, engineer and marine electrician who went with the submarine, he surmised that they were "her crew in tht3e waters." LOVE AND SUNSHINE, BANKERS With a Rose to Make the New Johns town, 'Pa., Institution More Poetical. Washington, Sept. 9. If there is any thing in names, the Union 'National bank of Johnstown, Pa,,' whfv.se appli cation for. permission to orgahize was granted by the comptroller of the cur rency today, will be an exception to ths cold-hearted business exactions which are supposed to pertain to banking in stitutions. Those who will organize the bank are George H. Love of the Love & Sun rhine Co., Joseph K. Love, William H. Sunshine, Percy Allen Rose, and F. S. Love. The bank will have a capital of $200,000. YOUTHFUL BURGLARS. Lock County Treasurer In a Vault and Steal $14,000. romery, Ohio, Sept. 9. Two youth ful strangers entered the county trea surer's Oi'Rce here today, covered Trea surer Chase with revolvers and after securing $14,000 locked Chase in the : . ..u 1 1 i 1 ... g ' ctuiL aim inaue ineir rviift;. ciwv; l was locked in nearly three hours before he was found and released. WEATHER TODAY. Washington. D. C Sent. 9 Forecast: Arizona, fair and warmer Saturday: Sunday fair. FORMALLY DONE Donnelly Says There Is No Beef Strike WAS A GIGANTIC MISTAKE Notwithstanding' the Vote for a Ca- tinnance of the Disturbance the Unions Outside the Batchers Saw the Impossibility of It. Chicago, Sept. 9. President Innc:'y has telegraphed all cities here nirat workmen have ben on strike thva the Chicago strike has been devLwrd ff. Thousands of livestock hanliers wh have been on strike, applied at the Un ion Stock yards for work thi moraine None were taken but- were Infomu-l that they would be sen; for wh-.-n th-y were ncelcd. It 1 understood that te will be required to sign an ssrwrn-'tt as individuals and not as membvrs cf an otganization. .The members of the other ucioni were not so much in evidence a: to wards. President Donnelly has reviv ed a telegram from the intrntion.-: executive board of butchers givi.Tf re mission to call oft the strike. T.Vr teamsters refuee to go tack except -a an organization. A conference of the board of all. 1 trades council officially announced th strike at an end this afternoon. It a. 1 jounifd and Immediately niet ar.d re organized leaving out the repre;t-ir..t -tives of the butcher workers. Th board now contains only the m-hiti:-cal trades unions and appli.-alion : .'.I be made to the packers to take back, the members as unionists or not Jt a:i. The butchers decided to return tomor row as individuals. o 'TWAS A MALICIOUS DEED The Wrecking" of a Train on the Sea Board Air Line. Portsmouth. Ya.. Sept. 9. Fvur r: Eons were killed and thirty-ne irtjjr cd early today fc-:n a tram .u tr.c Svaboard Air Line lailroiid. too;.: ir 1 of an excurri-n Kir, a m ul -ar. day coaches an I a sleeping iar. i derailed at a trestle just suih of i:.e Ca taw-aba river in SoMth fjrctlni act was run into by a Promotive and a ca boose that followed. The dead are. Engineer H Y. V. irk-, dale, of the local freight; Firvrvan Kl Roberts, of the pdss-nser train; il:Sw Black and an unidentified woman. The injure! all live in the p'uth for the most part were not acrioily hurt. JM. P.arr, the first vice- rot dent and general manager of th- r--ai. said today that there w?s evid-Mi- e at present of a malicious ut;?r:.; t :o wreck the train, a number of ioini having been found disvonn-.ttrd. Tt locomotive of the passenger train -cd over the titsile and t-nt dowu th embankment. Tne loomotiv ai.d 1 boose. which had bt.n passed ty th. passenger train a short distance fa-t of the point where th-" aciidt-nt . currel. ran ii.to the damage-! titl and fell on tcp of the pa--sergtr tr-iiii. INDICTMENTS RETURNED Against Officers of the Defunct Fidel ity Sarings Assn. Denver, Colo.. Sept. 9. In it Ciul report to District Jude S.uiiutl L. i'i -pouter today the grand jury hatJ---l down indictments i.g.iin.-t th" oiK-: of the defunct Fidelity S.ii;g-i ciation. The men indicted are H M Johnson, president; John I. J.-n.-, s- -retary. G. W. Campbell, former -vrc-tary; K. W. Smith. A. N. CHtri .! nf Denver and M. II. J-hnson an I II. J. Johnson of Dal'as. Tex. T." lau -r were all directors of the defunct con cern. II. J. Johnson a pr-idnt of an association bearing the s.'me 11 1 :r. in Dallas. The charges ax:nt th-:: are conspiracy to make. tat; and b.iU lish false statements concrrmnc t'.ni Fidelity and making, stttin; and bu--lishing the same. L M. Johnm i 1 11. J. Johnson are aI.-o charet grand larceny. Smith and v!rvfc were in court at the tim tS r-ijt was made and at the reiii"t f tfe4. attorney were considered ur.J r rrt i-nd were released in bonis of II.. 000. II. J. Johnson and l. It Jr, son's recognizance for !i ac cepted by the court. COTTON MILL ASSIGNS. Troubles Laid t Unfavorable Market and Lack af Capital. North Adims. Mass.. rpt. .Tt JohnFon-Dunbur Mills unianjr i city, manuf nturer of rot (00 r-lw has made an aFsi?mm-nt William II. Frrndcrcrast of Ttrids-tfi. ft. t. T financial difficulties of th --tr a attributed to an tia fa vi--4l market an! to tuk i f ciiwiaL ."i. clal stalrmei.t of the liib!litW- been made, but It is nHt 4 IWf amount to 5everal hurtdrc-l ikuMt4 dollars. The creditors ar - id"l over New Kncl m i. and wm W t n are residents of New York City. Tj William A. Slater Mill eort.ir f Boston attached the m.l'.s yes-rday. APPOINTMENT FOR DR. RUGER. Colorado Springs. Colo, 1 Ilenry A. Ruger of Columbus Uiii-r-fity has been appointed to th t-Viir ! phychology and theosopohy at the Col orado Starte College.